Aguinaldo$506949$ - vertaling naar Engels
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Aguinaldo$506949$ - vertaling naar Engels

PRESIDENT OF THE PHILIPPINES FROM 1899 TO 1901
Emileo Aguinaldo; Emilio Aquinaldo; Aguinaldo, Emilio; Emilio F. Aguinaldo; General Emilio Aguinaldo; Emilio Aguinaldo y Famy
  • General Headquarters Building of the AFP at Camp General Emilio Aguinaldo, Quezon City.
  • Aguinaldo and [[Manuel Quezon]] during [[Flag Day]], 1935.
  • Emilio Aguinaldo (front row, second from left), at a pre-Christmas feast in Manila in 1904.
  • 6}} following his capture in 1901
  • Emilio Aguinaldo with his son Emilio Jr. in 1906
  • Flag of the [[First Philippine Republic]] 1898–1901.
  • 25px
  • Aguinaldo as a [[Generalissimo]], Commander-In-Chief of all Philippine Forces.
  • Photographic portrait of Gen. Emilio Aguinaldo in military black uniform
  • Aguinaldo (extreme left) at the inauguration of [[Jose P. Laurel]], president of the [[Second Philippine Republic]], October 14, 1943
  • Aguinaldo's Revolutionary Flag.
  • Magdalo]] faction led by [[Baldomero Aguinaldo]], Emilio's first cousin
  • 23px
  • Emilio Aguinaldo with the other revolutionaries on the Pact of Biak-na-Bato

Aguinaldo      
n. familienaam, Aguinaldo; Aguinaldo, Emilio (186 9-1964), hoofd van tijdelijke regering in de Filippijnen (1897-1899), leider van opstand tegen Amerikaanse wetgeving in Manilla (1899)

Wikipedia

Emilio Aguinaldo

Emilio Aguinaldo y Famy (Spanish: [eˈmi.ljo a.ɣiˈnal.do i fa.mi]: March 22, 1869 – February 6, 1964) was a Filipino revolutionary, statesman, and military leader who is the youngest president of the Philippines (1899–1901) and became the first president of the Philippines and of an Asian constitutional republic. He led the Philippine forces first against Spain in the Philippine Revolution (1896–1898), then in the Spanish–American War (1898), and finally against the United States during the Philippine–American War (1899–1901).

Aguinaldo remains as a controversial figure in Filipino history. Though he has been recommended as a national hero of the Philippines, many have criticized him for the deaths of the revolutionary leader Andrés Bonifacio and general Antonio Luna, as well with his collaboration with the Japanese Empire during their occupation of the Philippines in World War II.